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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 21, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 22 THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD Soiurday, April 21, 1973 Livestock market report OTTAW TP> -Receipts of] slaughter cattle and calves. aV Canada's 10 public stoc-kyards declined more than 5.000 head this week due to the holiday vrith approximately 13.259 of- fered, the agriculture depart- ment said today. A-l and A-2 steers and hf.t- ers in the west were generally steady under a moderate to good demand for the light offer- ings. Edmonton, however, report- ed price advances of 25 cents under a good demand. Eastern prices li'ere steady under a narrow demand. B-l and B-2 prices ad- vanced in all centres fully steady to higher prices reported under a good de- mand for the light offerings. Vealer calves prices under a moderate demand steady, j Receipts of feeders cattle and j ?alves increase more than 7001 nead this week with approxi-1 mately 13.195 offered. j Steers over 750 pounds trad- ed actively at steady prices under a moderate to good de- mand. Steer calves 401 to 575 pounds were steady to last close. Heifers over 550 pounds showed no quotable change in; prices to last week's close. Heifer calves 401 to 550 pounds! were steady under a good de- mand for the light numbers on hand. Keceipts for sheep and lambs declined more than l.fX) head with approximately on of- fer. Good lamb prices in the west were uneven ranging from Si lower to 50 cents higher. Eastern prices strengthened to under a good demand for heavy supplies. Hog prices in all weakened as losses of were reported in the west eastern prices declined Slaughter cattle, steers A-l and A-2: Calgary 42.50 to 43.50; Edmonton 42 to 43; Saskatoon 41.25 to 42.50; Winnipeg 42.50 to 43.50: Toronto 43.50 to 45: Montreal 43 to 45. Heifers, A-l and A-2: Cal- gary 40.50 to 41.70; Edmonton 40 to 41; Saskatoon 39 to 40; Winnipeg 4G.50 to 41.50 Tor- onto 42.50 to 43.50. D-l and D-2 cows: Calgary 33 to 34.40: Edmonton 32 to 34; Saskatoon 34 to 36; Winni- peg 36 to 37; Toronto 34 to 35- Slaughter calves, good and choice veal: Edmonton 50 to 58: Saskatoon 50 to 51.50; Win- nipeg 60 to 66; Toronto 48 to 63: Montreal 62 to 67. Feeder steers over 705 pounds: Calgary 40 to 45: Ed- monton 38 to 45; Saskatoon 38 to 50 to 44.75: Winnipeg 40 to 44; Toronto 40 to 45. Feeder steer calves 401 to 575 pounds: Calgary 43 U> 50: Edmonton 45 to 57: Saskatoon 43 to 51.50; Winnipeg 48 to 52; Toronto 47 to 55. Good lambs: Calgary 37; Ed- monton 35 to 35.50; Saskatoon 28.50 to 29.50: Toronto 43 to 44. THE STOCKMEN'S MARKET 300 TO 500 HOGS SELL TUES., at 1 ALSO -DAIRY COWS -BABY CALVES -SHEEP SPECIAL FOR TUESDAY, APRIL 24th 15 BROOD SOWS Market Hogs Shipped Daily YEARLING FEEDER AND FAT CATTLE AND CALVES Thursday 1 p.m. 1000-HEAD-1000 SPECIAL FOR THURSDAY, APRIL 26th 50 One Owner Steers and Heifers SOUTHERN ALBERTA RANCHERS REPLACEMENT HEIFER SALE Expecting Charolais, Hereford, Angus and Cross Bred Heifers WEDNESDAY, MAY 2 1 P.M. litt your Top Quality Heifers new this Livestock Special! HEIFERS SOLD TO RANCHERS IN 3 WESTERN PROVINCES AT OUR LAST SALE SOUTHERN ALBERTA'S ANNUAL SPRING HORSE SALE Friday and Saturday May 4th and 5th Fri. at p.m. and 7 p.m. Sat. at 10 a.m. Registered and Grade Horses LETHBRIDGE EXHIBITION PAVILION LAST CALL BULL SALE WED., MAY 16th TOP QUALITY RANCHER BULLS FOR PUREBRED AND COMMERCIAL BREEDERS HEREFORD ANGUS CHAROLAIS SHORTHORNS LISTINGS CLOSE APRIL 30th GIGANTIC CONSIGNMENT EQUIPMENT AUCTION SAT.. JUNE 9th MST1NGS NOW BEING ACCEPTED PLAN NOW TO ATTEND THESE SPECIAL SALES TUfiSDAY, APRIL 24th BATES RANCHING CO. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 25th TERRA SEEDS ITO.-CARDSTON GIGANTIC FARM EQUIPMENT AUCTION WEDNESDAY, MAY 23rd, 1 P.M. CAN-AM CHIANINA SALE AT THE AUCTION MARKET LIST YOUR FARM SALES EARLY AND BE ASSURED OF A GOOD SALE DATE. 3 W'l PERLKCH BROS. AUCTION MARKET LTD. in the Hub of Southern Alberta's livestock Induttrv eos.t of on Highway 3 and mile ttruth BOX 1057, IETHBRIDGE PHONE DAY OR NIGHT 328-3951 I1 Soccer results LONDON (CP1 Results of Saturday's Old Country soccer matches: ENGLISH LEAGUE Division I I Birmingham 3 Stoke 1 Chelsea 2 Southampton 3 Derby 1 West Ham 1 Everton 0 Arsenal 0 Ipswich 2 Wolverhampton 1 Leeds 4 Crystal P 0 Man United 0 Man City 0 I Newcastle 2 Liverpool l Sheffield U 3 Coventry 1 Tottenham 1 Leicester 1 j West Brom 0 Norwich 1 i Division II Bristol C 3 Blackpool o Burnley 3 Brighton 0 Cardiff 4 Huddersfield 1 Hull 0 Sunderland 2 Luton 0 Aston Villa 0 Middlesbrough 3 Sheffield W Mi'lwall 0 Queen's PK l Orient 1 Swindon 0 Oxford 1 Carlisle 1 Portsmouth 1 Fulham. 2 Preston 2 Notts F 1 Division III Bolton 3 York 0 Bournemouth 2 Swansea 0 Halifax 3 Charlton 0 Notts C 0 Blackburn 0 Port Vale 3 Grimsby 0 Scunthorpe 1 Watford 0 Southend 5 Chesterfield 1 Tranmere 0 Oldham I Walsall 1 Shrewsbury 0 Wrexbam 1 Plymouth 2 Division IV Barnsley o Bury 1 Crewe 0 Aldershot 2 Gillingnam 2 Southport 0 Lincoln 2 Cambridge 1 Northampton 3 Hartlepools 1 Peterborough 1 Exeter 1 Reading 2 Chester 1 Stodcport 3 Bradford C 1 SCOTTISH LEAGUE Division I Aberdeen 2 Rangers 2 Ayr 1 Hibernian J Break near in talks to cut arms forces Br BERNARD GWERTZMAN New York Times SERVICE WASHINGTON Administra- tion officials said this week that a break seemed near in the lengthy impasse that has pro- longed preliminary talks be- .ween nations of the Soviet bloc and the North Atlantic Treaty Organization on ways to reduce their military forces in central Europe. The officials said that the preliminary talks in Vienna aimed at laying the ground- work for a full-scale confer- ence next fall on reductions in rorce had been stalemated for and a half months over the question whether Hungary's [orces and the Soviet trwcs based in that country should be included in any agreement. j A deal worked out recently 'by the Soviet Union and the United States and some of their allies appears likely to resolve the problem, the officials said, and to produce an ambiguous agreement allowing the full- scale conference to take place in the fall. The officials, in spearate in- terviews, said that Jonathan Dean, chief American negoti- ator in Vienna, flew to Wash- ington last weekend to consult here on the latest develop- ments. He left later for Brus- sels, where he was to brief the NATO membsrs' permanent representatives on the formula being worked out with the Rus- sians. TALKS SECRET Because of the secrecy of the ta'ks, the officials were reluc- Grain Prices Ifs superburger Jean-Paul Joanisse, owner of an Ottawa IGA groc- ery store, holds o package of superburger, a 59-cents-a- pound mixture of hamburger and 25 per cent soybean protein. Inspectors from the federal departments of health and consu'mer affairs visited the store Tuesday to see that it was being properly represented to the public. Oil investors losing money Winnipeg grain WINNIPEG (CP) rallied late in the session Thursday and closed nine to 10 cents higner on the Winni- peg commodity exchange. Rapeseed was fairly steady on a small margin and closed oft slightly lower in moderate trading, most of whicti was in Vancouver futures. Rye rallied slightly to close only fractionally lower. Barley lost some ground and closed fractionally lower, while oats were steady in a feature- less trace. At the close flax was 10 to nine higher; Vancouver rape- J seed 2 to lower; Thunder i Bay rapeseed 1 Vt lower to un- j changed; oats 3i lower to higher: barley to low- er: rye lower to unchanged. Wednesday's trading volume was bushels of flax, 405.000 bushels of rye and 2, 525.000 bushels of rapeseed. Overseas clearances of wheat included bushels to the Soviet Union. Thunder Bay export wheat prices were all up of a cent. The excange is closed today i (Friday) and open Monday. WINNIPEG fCP> Grain quotes Thursday (basis j High Low Close I Flax i .May 502 492 502 I Jly 485 vz 495J2 lOct 494 484 494 INOV 489 mVj. 478 I Rapeseed Vancouver iJun 335fe >Sep 387% 395 iNov 3SO. 381 I Jan 377 376 Rapeseed Thunder Bay 3ti7Ts 367U 361 May 369 Jiy 369% 367W Oct JVJOV Oats May 115' 4 Jly 1141s Oct dec 107 Barley May iSPi 153" 4 Jly 1517g 152 Oct 151-14 15034 Dec 147'z 1 Rje I May 153'i 15m Jly 155fe 154 Oct 135-14, Io414 Dec 152V2 Celtic 4 Arbroath 0 Dundee U 2 Kihnarnock 1 East Fife 2 St. Johnstone 2 Falkirk 2 Morton 0 Hearts 0 Airdrisomans 1 MotherweE 0 Dumbarton 2 Partick 1 Dundee Division II Albion 1 Stirling 1 Clydebank 0 Clyde 1 Cowdenbeath 1 Raith l Forfar 1 Stranraer 0 Montrose 2 Stenhousemuir 0 Queen of South l Brechin 0 Queen's Pk 1 Berwick 0 St. Mirren 1 E Stirling 3 By SANDRA INGALSBE TORONTO (CP) Western J oil shares are volatile traders and price levels have been slipping recently. Now they've reached the point where some analysts recommend potential profit decisions for "strong-hearted investors." The recent decline has been due to a combination of fac- tors ranging from, currency devaluation and prospects of increased oil royalties to lack of positive news from explor- Mfe. HENRY DCELL Farm Auction Sale Immediately west of Fincastle Elevators or 6 miles east of Taber Wednesday, April 25 Sale Time a.m. Lunch Available Terms Cash Having favored with instructions from Mr. Henry DoeH, we will offer for sale the following line of farm machinery as listed below subject to additions, deletions, errors or minor changes as you may find them the day of the saie. MACHINERY Cose swctVier, 16 it.; beet tooper, 4 row; JD beet drill. A 1 1969 Kirchner 2 to 3 row beet digger; side delivery rake; ditcher; packer. flat deck 8x16 ft 12 ft- double disc drili; 1 10 fr. all metal land level- ler- l_6 jec. diamond harrow with steel drowbar; 3.bottom plow 16 in. with hydraulic; 1-10 ft. CocVshutt chisel plow with rod weeder attach; Super 27 com- bine with Sund pickup; 1-330 Cose baler in good shooe. TRACTORS JD Farmhand 'good ryfabsr" GRO, 1-70 JO good rubber, good rurming, order, 1--MH 30 wiih looder. 1 B CjOod running order, rubbc', oil at- tachments for 4-row cu't. TRUCKS 1-195-4 Chev 3 ton beet 1-1948 Chcv ton beet box; 1 1955 !HC 3 ton with beet box no motor. CARS 1 1959 Imnalo in 'I'dci' 1- 1959 Pr: iioc IRRIGATION EQUIPMENT U-JTS 5 m mam CO f' 1-- j 40 40- 4 iri TDOJOT 1 1 Wcrtr ?TO driver rump on rubbf 'itcd trailer SHOP TOOLS 3 drsl! f p 1 Ring lomorciior ond ridge rcon-or ssl, in 8 and D drill. 1 vise gnndcr. end '2 vol by Mr Doell lost season and is in good running order ore not too mony small or items oHorpd so you 'o come SALE CONDUCTED BY PRAIRIE LIVESTOCK LTD. P.O. Box 2331 Taber, Alberto Phone 223-3921 ClfRV E V AUCTIONEER fiUCTIONEiP GARY JENSEN JOHNNY CHARITON lie No. O40-41A Uc No 293 ation in the Canadian frontier areas. The -western oil index on the Toronto Stock Exchange has declined from 290 early in February to a recent low of 240. The index closed Wednes- dav at 243.9. N. S. Sandier ard Co. Ltd. says the fundamental outlook for the Canadian oil industry during the 1970's is consider- ed to beqexcellent. but cau- tions "increased government involvement should temper one's fur.dansental en- thusiasm." GIVES WARNING Bongard Lerfie also warns: those who do not wish the palpitations caused by government interference or dry holes, we suggest that other areas of economic en- deavor may offer less stress." On the positive side, how- ever. Bongard Leslie says that a North American crisis is coming and prices for hydrocarbons wMl in- crease durins the decade. Substantial hydrocarbon re- serves still exist in Western Canada and. even if ewV- ation incentives are stifled. Canadian wi" pjore elsewhere in the world. Analysts are recpmmendng comoanies exploring in H'e iiackenzie ard'c isla-ids, the North Sea and the Alberta oil sands. Or.e ana'yst says interest froiild ircreas0 ii I'1? mi 'or producers in the Del'a if Canadian Study an Mackenzie Valley pipe- lire in late srmirrr fiurdy saw believe that all points to a rxolorarion in Dc'la fill proviH" lonp-term rrwnlh VC clears way for wreck check SAIGON fCP) The Viet jCong appears to have cleared I the. way for survivors from a j recent peacekeeping helicopter i crash to re-examine the wreck- i age to determine whether it I v. as moved or was indeed off course when struck by Conunu- i nist fire. i Col. Duong Dinh Thao, deputy chiel of the Viet Cong delega- tion to the Joint MUi.ary Com- mission said the Inter- 'naf'onal Commission of Control and Sjpervision (ICCS) can a team to the alleged crash site to recover a rela- tively-undaniaged helicopter. A; a weekly news conference. he also had sharp criticism for v.-hD1 he called the ''crocodile It ars" of Canadian Ambassador Michel Gauvin. who had earlier suggested that North Vieinam- cse rathar than Viet Cc-nj; had fired on the aircraft. Or.e of the two helicopters m- jvoh-ed crashed, killing all nine people aboard including Charles Laviolette of Quebec. Ciiy. The second helicopter landed without casualties. Af the news conference, Thao s.'iid only that an ICCS team x.ould te ailowed near the i vn cckagc. Asked later whether meant !he sjrvivcrs. he re- p'i'd that the composition of ihe team ua? up to the ICCS. The team could go to the site of the fi.V.1 crash. F-artier today, a Canadian swirce said he expected at least OTC of the surviving crew mem- ber ar-d four whers would ;Mkc She irKpFdiOT Tbr Viet jCcng move will likely add cre- 1 deuce to the theory that the helicopters had, in fact, strayed from their pre-set path. Published reports after the j crash had suggested the wreck- age was moved by Viet Cong to support their claims that the aircraft were 15 miles off course. HONORARY I STUTTGART. Germany (AP) i To improve relations between West Germans and American soldiers, the city government is giving the 5.000 U.S. troops sta- j tioned here honorary citizenship cards. taut to provide details the compromise, but it was under- stood lo meet the western re- quest that Hungary participate in the full-scale conference without prejudicing the ques- tion whether forces on her soil would be subject to reduction. In related matter, it was dis- c.'osed that the national security council met at the White House week to discuss the full range of questions relating to Ihe issue of force reductions. It reportedly approved American negotiating proposals that are to be submitted to the NATO all'es for discussion this spring and summer in advance of the conference. I The conference has long been i sought by the U.S. as a way to reduce the 310.000-man Am- erican force in Europe without j compromising European serar- jily. The issue is regarded by j officials here as extremely com- 1 plex and probably more diffi- cult to negotiate than the lim- italians on strategic arms, the talks on which it took two and a half years to reach first agreement. For ore thing, the two sides have not even been able to agree on a title for ne- gc'Jations. j The A.lan'Jc powers, seek- 'ir.g to compensate for the So- Union's proximity to cen- tral Europe, want the Soviet Lloc to cut forces at a higb- 1 er rate than the west. The west I lists the subject of the talks i as "mutual and balanced force I with the emphasis ;OP "balanced." The Soviet bloc has looked 'upon the sugges-ions as an in- direct way of gaining a nu- merical advantage and have in- sised that the subject of the j talks be 'mutual force reduc i lion." with the implication thai I co is should be on a one-for-one basis. As part of the effort to started in tba fall, the Atlantic 'pov.ers will probably agree t< If he term "force reduction" in- i stead of "balanced" without I prejudicing il-eir negotiating position the officials said. i It is also expected that the preliminary talks will contimit in Vienna, where nations from ihvo sides have been meeting informally since Jan. 31. I The U.S. has reminded ttx 'Soviet Union on s2veral occa- sions that it considers progrest at the Vienna talks on force duction to be just as j as progress at the Soviet-back- }ed conference on European security and co-operation, wMc! ;has completed three prelimin- ary rounds in Helsinki sinci November. The Helsinki meeting, attend- ed by the U.S. and Canada am j virtually every European coun- try, is winding up discussioi on its agenda, and if there ar< no last-minuie hitches it wU. be converted into a full-scale foreign ministers' meetings late 'in June. It the Vienna talks are stil stalemated then, the U.S. isome of its allies might jto attend the full conference j Ihe officials noted, this implicit j threat was thought responsible jfor the Russian's willingness t< 'reach a formula in Vienna. WANTED SCRAP IRON NOW PAYING MORE FOR ALL TYPES OF SCRAP METAL Industrial Anything Made of Iron! COPPER BRASS RADIATORS BATTERIES CAST IRON Truck loads Corloods Truck Scalss Magnet Crane Service National Salvage Company LIMITED NSW LOCATION 206 33rd Sireei North Phone 328-1721 "Strop it Our Oil ValJev and USTS Batrh? arc) Co li-15 Imperial OJ5 a s iHp "nualily vn the area aix3 says rKrtfa BOTT I'y and arc in 1bp buv ranee Wednesday a! Impcnal Gulf Shell Xumac Jlfi'j ard JS2-. lh a has been eroded from the ar- ctic islands, specialize! silu- deserve allcntion It the numher of